Scientific Heretic Rupert Sheldrake on Morphic Fields, Psychic Dogs and Other Mysteries
Scientific American Cross-Check, July 2014, by John Horgan

Wrong Turn: Biologist Rupert Sheldrake On How Science Lost Its Way
The Sun Magazine, February 2013, by Mark Leviton

Sheldrake in Conversation with Bekoff
Bark Magazine No.10: Winter 2000
Dr. Rupert Sheldrake in conversation with Dr. Marc Bekoff, discussing psychic behavior in pets and the relevance of some recent studies.

Think Someone's Staring At You? 'Sixth Sense' May Be Biological
Reproduced from the Seattle Post-Intelligencer, April 2003, by Cecelia Goodnow

A Heretic For Our Times
The Intelligent Optimist, November 2005, by Jay Walljasper

Sheldrake's view is widely shared by many people — indeed by so many that it's seen as a looming problem in Britain and Europe as people increasingly look upon science as a tool of corporations and big government, not an institution that benefits average citizens. Kids seem less inclined to pursue careers in the field and taxpayers are growing reluctant about financing research.

Conversando com Rupert Sheldrake: Os desafios da inovação científica
Episteme Número 22, Jul/Dez 2005, by Daniel Sander Hoffmann, in Brazilian Portuguese

Science is a Method, not a Position
Reproduced from AMNAP, by Matthew Cromer

Rupert discusses his current position on the problem of opening skeptical minds to the possibility of perinormal phenomena.

From Cellular Ageing to the Physics of Angels
Reproduced from Quest Magazine, by John David Ebert

In the Vale of Soul-Making
Reproduced from the Resurgence magazine
A dialogue between Matthew Fox and Rupert Sheldrake.

In the Presence of the Past
Mavericks of the Mind interview, by David Jay Brown

Rupert Sheldrake is best known for his controversial theory of "formative causation" which implies a non-mechanistic universe, governed by laws which themselves are subject to change. Born in Newark-on-Trent, England, Rupert studied natural sciences at Cambridge and philosophy at Harvard, where he was a Frank Knox Fellow. He took a Ph.D in biochemistry at Cambridge in 1967, and in the same year became a Fellow of Clare College, Cambridge. He was Director of Studies in biochemistry and cell biology there until 1973.

Interview with Rupert Sheldrake
Mavericks of the Mind interview, by David Jay Brown

Rupert Sheldrake is a biologist who's research strongly challenges the paradigms of conventional science. He is the author of more than fifty scientific papers, and six popular books, which develop his controversial hypothesis regarding how forms occur in nature, and document his groundbreaking research into mysterious phenomena that traditional science has great difficulty explaining. His ideas and research strike a strong cord in many people, and he has written some of the bestselling science books in the world, including A New Science of Life, The Presence of the Past, The Rebirth of Nature, and Seven Experiments That Could Change the World.

Maybe Angels: A Confluence of Imagination and Rational Inquiry
August 2009, by Hal Blacker

I met controversial biologist Rupert Sheldrake the night he and theologian Matthew Fox celebrated the publication of their new collection of dialogues, The Physics of Angels. I knew that Sheldrake was not afraid to challenge orthodoxy by entering realms of thought usually eschewed by other scientists.